A wave of unity-focused parties, performances, and exhibits are planned leading up to the annual Pride parade and block party on June 24.
As Canadian wildfires continue to cause smoke and haze to move through the Mid-Atlantic, experts advise staying inside and masking up while outdoors.
Not everyone is enamored with an event that seemingly celebrates a white culture in a neighborhood that was once an enclave for white, blue-collar Baltimoreans.
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How Peabody professor Amit Peled is changing the community through classical music—while also working to keep his students in town after graduation.
Now little more than a sleepy whistle-stop, it’s part of an unlikely tale intertwined with the Baltimore railroad, the Appalachian Mountains, and Maryland history.
“People don’t expect for brown and Black people to be in these spaces,” says Evans, a photographer, poet, author, and nonprofit founder.
Baltimore Regional Transportation Board seeks your comments on 'Resilience 2050' long-range plan.
The online 'BSA Muse' covers everything from school happenings to citywide issues and even features op-eds.
Meet Yama—the tiny red spectacle brought to Baltimore by a local attorney.
In the late 1960s, Baltimore began demolishing Black neighborhoods to make room for the ill-fated expressway.
The new shop from neighborhood native Alex Sushko—who spent nearly 30 years in California—serves worldly takes on classic Mexican fare.
Featuring more than 20 food vendors, five breweries, and four live bands. Plus, craft cocktails, wine, and more.
When the theater debuted during an era of civil rights resistance in 1953, it was uncertain if it would survive a single season. Now, it's embarking on its seventh decade.
From cardmaking tutorials to Galentine's Day dance parties, here are the can't-miss events for those looking to break (up) with tradition.
From 'Les Misérables' at The Hippodrome to a Psycho Killers show at Union Collective, here are the local events to pencil in this month.
Vote for your favorites in this year's Readers' Poll.
The beloved Lutherville restaurant—known in many circles as “God’s Waiting Room"—has attracted an older clientele ever since opening in 1982.
More than a yarn store, the firehouse-turned-production-studio on Eutaw Street downtown prioritizes its activism efforts—which only continue to grow.
The vision for the landmark—to improve travel in and out of Baltimore, but also connect the entire city—is more ambitious than ever.
We catch up with the CEO of Restoring Inner City Hope (RICH).
The impacts of these once-in-a-lifetime trailblazers have been felt well beyond the city.
We catch up with the genealogist and co-founder of the DNA Reunion Project.
Organizers of Howard County’s controversial Asia Collective Night Market hope to rectify logistical mistakes at the new Inner Harbor event.
Recently elected Baltimore City State’s Attorney Ivan Bates dismisses murder charges in controversial, long-running case.
Despite the controversy surrounding the city’s annual parade—which is now back on—community organizations are hosting their own programming to carry on Dr. King’s mission.
After one final show in Federal Hill, the gallery's namesake plein air painter will start her next chapter across the harbor.
Dulkerian’s Persian Rug Co. Inc. on Calvert Street is as weathered as its owner’s favorite carpets—and, like them, it endures.
Experience the beauty of Maryland’s natural resources by partaking in the New Year’s Day tradition.